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FOR NATIONAL GUARDSMEN.
Preparations for the First Artillery's
Some Bits of Advice to Those Who
Intend Going Into Camp—A
Proposed Long Tramp.
Xotes of preparation for the annual en
campment of the First Artillery Regi
ment are observable about the military
headquarters here, and there is a general
overhauling of tents, cooking utensils,
baggage, etc. Tho regiment will leave
hero on Saturday evening, August Bth,
for Santa Cruz, arriving there early on
the 9th. Quartermaster Maydwell, with
the advance party, will have everything
in readiness for the men and officers on
their arrival in camp, so that regular
duties may be entered upon immedi
There is already a commendable spirit
manifested to profit by the encampment,
and to make it a success from a military
standpoint. Altogether there will proba
bly be 300 men in tents, including the
band and Signal Corps. The Subsistence
Department will, bo managed by the regi
ment, as in the past.
The officers and men of Battery B are
seriously discussing the idea of marching
to camp with the guns, caissons, bag
gage, etc., camping on tho wayside every
night. The distance by way ot Stockton,
Han Jose and over the Santa Cruz Mount
ains, is in the neighborhood of 150 miles,
and if the trip should be undertaken it is
predicted that the men and horses will be
pretty well used up. The experience
gained would be of value, however, and if
iVs men have sufficient grit to undertake
the journey, and the cost be not to great,
there can be no objection to the tramp.
If this is decided upon, the battery should
start several days in advance of the regi
The Signal Corps will be under the im
mediate supervision of Lieutenant Robie.
Major Sherbum and Captains Sheehan
and Dray, of the Brigade Staff, -will be
ordered into camp also, their duties be
ing to observe its workings generally and
report to headquarters. All will be un
der the command of Colonel J. AY. Guth
rie, who will provide the sleeping accom
Several members of the staff will be
present during the week, and the Brigade
Commander will nay a "semi"-on"icial
visit to the camp. No name has yet been
given to the camp, but there is a disposi
tion to name it in honor of General Allen
if no other regiment has pre-empted the
title. The Adjutant-General intends to
visit every camp of instruction, and the
boys had better make up their minds to
atteud to business while he is about. He
does not believe in wasting the State's
There is a pretty general feeling in the
corps that more attention should be paid
to the skirmish drili and the handling of
companies in the streets of cities for the
suppression of riots than has prevailed
here. The captains of the companies of
our home regiment, including Captains
Nihell of Nevada City and Curson of
Woodland, have a very good knowledge
of battalion evolutions, and if called out
for general field business could be de
pended upon to keep their men together
and in their proper places in line; but in
the skirmish line and street riot order|they
would be failures, owing to the lack of
practice and the impossibility of giving
proper instruction in the confined quar
ters of an armory.
There will be ample room In camD for
the skirmish drill, arid the street" riot
formation could be practiced in the
streets of Sacramento on any moonlight
• v» ning during the summer months in
stead of going through the old stereo
typed business now in vogue in the ar
mories, and with which every captain is ■
In "Woodland and Nevada City the
company commanders can also practice
the street drill, and officers and men will
be the better for it, while fitting them
selves for the very business for which
they are most likely to be called out.
When the new headquarters shall bo
fitted up it is the intention to sot apart
every Friday evening for general instruc
tion in military topics. There will be no
lines for non-attendance, but every offi
cer in the brigade can drop in. and, per
haps, learn something new in the line of
his duty in any emergency. This will be
known as brigade night, and will not
< onflict with meetings of regimental
ALLEGED WILD MARKSMANSHIP.
It appears that there is trouble brewing
at the shooting range grounds on Twelfth
stroet. Complaint has been made that
bullets go over, and are damaging the
fruit treos in rear of the bulkheads. The
owner of the orchard was in the city a
few days ago with his pockets full of
Bartktt pears, which, he claims, were
shot off the trees by the riflemen. This
is a mutter that should be inquired into,
before going to the expense of improving
General Allen has expressed himself in
emphatic terms as to the necessity of
having a two, three and five-hundred
yard range, and the best place to secure
these distances is farther out, on the
banks of the American River, where the
ground is not so liable to overflow.
LADIES IN CAMP.
Ladies will not be allowed within the
camp lines proper this year, but there
can be no objection to their camping
somewhere near, and a guard furnisheu
them. If other regiments will not allow
ladies in camp itho wives of the officers)
they probably have their reasons, there
for, but there never has been a
vime in the history of the en
campments of the First Artillery
•Wiion ladies wore not as safe from insult
or loud conduct <>n the part of the men as
they would be in tiieir own homes, and
tin ir presence has been an influence for
good, as all admit. They have not Enter*
fered in the slightest degree with the
duties of cither the officers or men, but
here made the evenings pleasant with
Hinging, dancing and social conversation,
thereby making the attractions in camp
superior to those of roaming about town.
NOTES ANK>T THE CAMP.
It is not true that Captain Seymour is
going to have a pipe laid from "the ridge"
to his quarters in camp.
Company "A's" livoly boys intend to
devote a good part of each day in camp to
skirmishing, of which they have a fair
"Pa,* 1 of the Battery, will take the
train lor Santa Cruz. No two hundrod-
BiiU ride <m a hard caisson for him.
am Cook la having a spring put in
his saddle, in anticipation of tho trip
through tho Livermore Pass.
A memorandum on the duties of sen
tinels, saluting under all circumstances,
eta., should bi; printed and distributed
among the men before camp.
A word to a few of the "green" enlisted
jnn>. While in camp, on the streets, or
on tho beach, if you meet an ofl&osr don't
salute him. Make him salute you first.
li you have a pass until "taps" don't
got back until midnight or thereabouts, '
and then how] when you get in, so as to j
wako up and l"t tho "whole camp know
you have returned.
If you have occasion to speak to your
Captain, walk right up to him, slap him
familiarly on tin? baok. and say: "Tom,
Dick, Billy or Old Hoss), I want a pass
to town," etc.
Never be iv time for drill, guard-mount, I
meals, or any occasions oi ceremony. By >
obHorving the foregoing you will bo con- j
aidered independent and "smart," will j
, ;kc «n (unenviable reputation for !
yourself, and perhaps attain the distinc- I
tion of winding up in the guard-hous..
aud finally being drummed out of the
service in dlagraee.
Special excursion tickets for friends of
tberegbnent can be had of Colonel Guth
ric tot IS to* tho round trip.
' The conduct of some of tho men of the
First Artillery while in S:tntn Cruz has
been referred to (in uncomplimentary
terms in the past), and has lately been re
The truth is that its officers and men
are the peers of those of any regiment in
the California National Guard, in intelli
gence and gentlemanly conduct, and if
the Santa Cruzans feel toward the regi
ment as has been represented (which is
doubted), it would be well to resent the
charge and give the place a wide berth in
future encampments. It is not fair to
dub it "a hoodlum regiment" because
two or three young men out of three hun
dred may be rather loud in their conduct.
Taps will be rapped out at 10 o'clock
each night, in order to give the men
needed rest and quiet until reveille is
sounded, and the Officer of the Day will
make it lively for those who come strag
gling into camp after that hour.
The Santa Cruz people have not do
nated money to any regiment this year.
They furnish the ground, lights, water,
straw for bedding and hay for the horses
free of charge.
The tents will be pitched in about the
same positron as last year, under the
shadow of the famous "Tripe Hill."
The Signal Corps will be expected to
do some good work while in camp, and
will be required to do guard duty also.
Captain Hall of Company G is laying
in a supply of ammunition for target
practice while in camp. G's boys never
neglect an opportunity to perfect them
selves as sharpshooters.
Majors Ryan, Gett, Dillman, Colonel
Hub bard and Major John A. Sheehan
(retired) will probably spend the greater
portion of the week in the brigade head
General Dickinson has sent an invita
tion to the Fourth Brigade staff to visit
his camp, and kindly offered to set up
tents for their accommodation.
NEW BRIDGES NEEDED.
The Supervisors Are Asked to Im
prove the County Highways.
Bridges Over Itnnnon's and Other
Sloughs—Repairs to the McCon
nell Bridge—New Roads.
The Board of Supervisors resumed its
July session yesterday, all the members
being present and Chairman Greer pre
While the reading of the minutes was
in progress Supervisor Jenkins objected
to the spreading thereon of the communi
cations from the Fanners' Alliance and
Elk Grove citizens, complimenting the
board for raising the county liquor li
cense. It was not customary to spread
communications on the minutes, and by
order of tho Chairman they were stricken
Ex-Senator Fred Cox appeared before
the board and asked that something be
done in regard to bridges in American
Township. There should be one, he said,
over Bannon's Slough and other sloughs
in the vicinity, that the people in that vi
cinity might get to town. Mr. Cox sug
gested that pontoon bridges be put in, so
there would not be danger of being
washed out every winter. It was sug
gested that the bridge at the mouth of tho
American River be moved ovor to this
place. A plan was also broached to get
the right of way and run the road around
the head of the sloughs.
The matter was finally referred to the
Road Committee, with instructions to in
vestigate and report at the earliest possi
A SHAKY BRIDGE.
Road Overseer Coons appeared before
the board and stated that he had received
many complaints of the condition of the
long bent-bridge at McConnell's. He said
that he did not like to take the responsi
bility of condemning the bridge, and
wanted the board to appoint a committee
to examine it.
Chairman Greer said that the overseer
ought to know whether the bridge was
dangerous or not, so as to make an in
telligent report to the board. If it was
daugerous it should be closed imme
Mr. Coons said it was liable to break
down under heavy pressure, but still he
was not in favor of closing it and incon
veniencing the public.
Supervisor Bates thought that the bridge
was as safe as auy in the county, notwith
standing the fact that thore had been some
"funny business" done by the contractors
who repaired it not long ago with old and
LIABLE TO COLLAPSE.
Supervisor Jenkins, however, was of a
different opinion. He was familiar with
the condition of the bridge and knew that
it was unsafe. Practical men had told
him so, and he had seen it himself. The
bents had settled and the whole weight
was now beiu^ carried on tho trusses. It
was built over ton years ago, and it was
about time a new one was substituted.
The stringers were all rotten aud there
was liable to be an accident at any time.
After some further talk it was agreed
that the Road Committee should inspect
tho bridge on Monday next, and report to
A petition was received from Isaac Hall
and others for a new county road near
Grand Island, from the river bank
through the lands of C. W. Clark and
It was stated, however, that Mr. Clark
was desirous of making the road still
longer, and wouid donate the necessary
land, so the petition was withdrawn for
On motion of Supervisor Jenkins 821
were borrowed from the County Hospital
fund and placed in the fund of Road Dis
trict No. LJ, so as to pay the demand of
Charles Bunnell against that district.
The report of .Superintendent White of
the County Hospital was received, after
which the board adjourned.
RELIC OF THE FOURTH.
The Sad Fate of One of tho "Ilorrible"
J. Harper, a junk dealer, was tried be
forea jury in Justice of the Peace Henry's
Court yesterday on a charge of cruelty to
Harper, who is quito an old man with
long patriarchial whiskers, was ac
cused by the prosecution of exhibit
ing a broken-down, lame, blind and
spavined old horse in the "hor
rible" parade on the evening of the glori
ous Fourth, and of brutally beating it be
causo it would not travel fast enough to
keep up with tho parade. It was further
shown that the horso did tho best he
could, but finally keeled over and died,
without finishing the parade.
Harper wore quite a sad expression
when ho took tho witness-stand. lie
stated that ho made a horse trade several
weeks ago —exchanging two of his horses
for two other good ones and tho deceased
ono. He tried to fatten the latter, but
it was no use. Then he noticed an ad
vertisement in the newspapers to the
effect that tho "horribles" would give a
money prize to the person exhibiting tho
poorest, sickest and most dilapidated nag
in the procession. Here was a chance for
him to get even. He triod it, but the
horse succumbed before the prize judges
saw him. Harper was then out the prize
and the horse. He declared, however,
that he had not used a whip or anything
olso upon the animal. If no had, disso
lution would only have taken place the
The jury felt sorry for the old man, and
believing that the loss of his horse and
the prize together was enough punish
ment for him, acquitted him.
Syrup of Figs,
I Produced from the laxative and nutritious
juice of California li^s, combined with the
medicinal virtue* of plants known to be
most beneficial to the human system, acts
gently, on tho kidneys, liver and bowels,
• ■tlci-tually cleansing the system, dis
pelling colds and headaches, and curing
SACRAMENTO DAtIY SECO"RP-tTSToyr, FRIDAY JTJXY 10, 1891.—STX PAGES.
What the Local Company Has Al
The President and Directors Say the
Outlook Is Favorable—The Out
lay Thus Far.
In the report of the President of the
Natural Gas Company, prepared for the
purpose of acquainting the stockholders
with the operations of the company in its
efforts to develop a gas supply, the fol
lowing information is given. The direct
ors feel encouraged by the prospects of
success, and will push the well iv the
hope of striking an abundant supply.
The report says:
"We have had some bad luck in prose
cuting our enterprise, but not by any
means as serious as some others who
have had even more experience. The old
gas company at Stockton have been en
gaged for weeks in actually drilling out a
ten-inch sand pump which became stuck
in the well at several hundred feet depth.
While we may mourn over accidents
which have resulted in delay, are not the
results obtained worthy of annoyance
and considerable expense?
"A syndicate of our business men re
solved to spend $10,000 in searching for
natural gas and artesian water within our
city limits. "We have found both in satis
factory quantities. Natural gas was* found
at 540 feet, but its quantity did not in
crease materially until about 750 feet,
since which it is constantly increasing iv
quantity, until it can now bo lighted
without gathering in a reservoir.
"Regarding the development of arte
sian water, the prospecta seem to point to
more important results than the disco\ cry
of jjas, owing to the great benefit which
this will have on this and the adjoining
county over the river. We have made
no definite tests yet as to the quantiity
flowing or the altitude it will reach, and
probably will not until our will is com
pleted; but we now know we are safe in
boring for artesian water anywhere
within city limits not higher than the K
street track —that means up and down
the river on both sides.
"It must be remembered that the vol
ume of water now pouring out of the
li-street well is only the quantity which
forces itself through the joints of the pipe,
and through a seven-inch aperture at the
bottom of tho last casing, and this is low
ered as last as the hole is bored, shutting
out both gas and water.
"Another result of our experiment is
the Interest developed among the far
mers on the plains-lands. A syndicate
is being formed at Brighton for an ex
perimental artesian well on the plains
south of that place, one individual otter
ing to contribute $1,000 if the well is bored
on his place, and to pay the whole bill if
successful. Another fruit-grower to
ward Folsom is preparing to put down
a gas and artesian well on his premises.
"To secure artesian water here the well
should be at least 400 feet. The first rise
of water can be secured at 2So feet, but it
would not be a safe well. A perfect well
must have strong enough How to bring
up the sediment from the bottom, and
this cannct be secured at less than 400
feet, when the water at X street flowed
six or eight feet above the ground, and
has continually increased since in hight
and volume. An eight or ten-inch pipe
should be carried through the gravel bed
first found and into clay, say 115 feet.
Then a six or eight-inch pipe can be easily
carried tho balance of the distance.
4iThq ten-inch would cost 3115, and a
seven-inch, $175, of No. 12 iron, say &JOO
for pipe and about ?l,^0() for boring—
"We cannot close without drawing your
attention to the power produced tHTfUi
artesian well of small bore and standard
iron pipe which does not leak. We think
the power generated by these wells has
not been appreciated as much as it de
serves until quite recently. Iv Aberdeen,
Dakota, an eighty-barrel Hour mill is run
by an artesian well. In Jackson, Florida,
the City Fathers utilize this force in
Eumping sewerage from a lower to a
igher land. In Waco, Texas, dozens of
small industries are being operated by
water power from artesian wells, among
them being wood-working machines,
circular saws, planing mills and sewing
"It would seem that an artesian well
which furnishes fuel and light for our
houses, power for machinery and water
for irrigation, should be recognized as a
factor of very great importance in this
section of California, and the Sacramento
gentlemen who have contributed toward
the development of so important a matter
are certainly worthy of some praise."
The financial report shows:
"Commenced operations with ninety
nine members. Tho first installment
brought in $990, or $10 a share; the second,
of *20, $1,810; third, of $20, $1,780; fourth,
of $25, 32,000; fifth aud last, of $25, 81,775,
or a total of $8,355. Up to date there has
been collected $8,385, leaviug a deficiency
of $1,515. Eight of the subscribers paid
$10 each, or the lirst installment, aud re
fused to pay any more, one paid §20, and
aud one $40, and refused to pay further,
leaving a deficit on these alone of $B<JO.
Paid out, $7,71tj tfT; of which there has
been paid for pipe $3,750 90; for wages,
§1,9-58 34; for plant, t1,488 77, and the bal
ance for incidental purchases aud ex
penses. In bank, and bills payable
for about §400. The assets of tho company
are: the plant, capable of boring a well
of 2,000 feet depth, worth f 2,000; §800 of
pipe; an 80x160 lot at Fifth and R."
It Keveals Statistics Relatlvo to Rain
storms In the Month, of July.
The local Weather Bureau reports the
temperatures at sa. m. and sp. m. yes
terday to have been 62° and 77°, respect
ively, while the highest and lowest
were 79° and 61°, with fresh southerly
winds and a partly clouded sky.
The barometrical readings at 5 a. m. and
5 p. M. were 30.0G and 30.03 inches, re
The highest und lowest temperatures
one year ago j-esterday were 8r and 52°,
and one year ago to-day 90° and 56°.
There was a sprinkle of rain during
Wednesday ni^ht, but the amount was
There are but six years in a record of
forty that show an appreciable precipita
tion during July, and these years, with
the amount measured, were as follows:
July, ISSB, .01 of an inch; July, 1800, .03
of un inch; July, 18SL .55 of an inch;
July, imti, .02 of an inch; July, 1873, .02
of an inch; July, 1876, .21 of an inch.
There was an inappreciable amount
(sprinkle) in July 1853, 18ti5, 1870-74-77-7(1
1880-Sl-S2-S5-88 and 1891, showing eight
een years out of forty in which rain was
precipitated In July, both appreciable
and inappreciable in measurement.
So say the records of tho United States
All Sorts of Enterprises.
The following articles of incorporation
were filed in the Secretary of State's
Golden Shore Fruit Company of San
Francisco. Capital stock, $96,000. Di
rectors—W. J. Lewis, N. J. Bird, R. B
Bird, E. Stub and J. 11. Barnard.
"Pacific Field Sports" Publishing Com
pany of San Francisco. Capital stock.
$5,000. Directors—J. J. Corey, J L
Corey, J. If. Carroll, J. P. Beynolds and
G. W. Reynolds.
The Madera Athletic Club. Capital
Rtock, $5,000. Directors—Return Roberts,
W. P. Baird, N. Rosenthal, J. W. Wat
kins, W. C. Maze, T. A. Ripperday and
F. R. Brown.
California Land Distributing and Home
Association of San Francisco. Capital
stook, $300,000. Directors—H. Ribble
white, A. G. Magnire, A. H. Ten Broeck
J. Stnddy Leigh, D. J. Callahau, Louis
Thors and A. P, Stanton.
If you want anything In the musical line,
don t fail to try Hammer's Music Stoic, No.
bUOJ street' larpest stock and lowest price
s-Mile agency Chfcpermf A Sons' Piano*. •
(Khattflcb £UttUj for the &o\xae.
Stylish and Fashionable Millinery Goods.
As the season for Summer Millinery is now drawing to a
close, we have made the greatest kind of reductions on all our
July and August styles of Imported and Domestic Trimmed and
Untrimmed Hats. Here is an opportunity to buy your Milli
nery Goods at prices unequaled. Our assortment embraces all
this season's styles in Dress and Sun Hats.
UNTRIMMED SUN HATS.
White Fancy Pearl Braid Flats, reduced from 88c t0....37c
Black Leghorn Flats, reduced from $1 95 to $1 IS
White Pearl Braid Flats, reduced from 68c to 28c
Leghorn Flats, reduced from $1 28 to 88c
White Leghorn Flats, reduced from $1 23 to 43c
White Fancy Braid Crimped-rim Flats, reduced from
SOc to 25c
Wide Fancy Braid Flats, reduced from $1 78 to 75c
White Chip Flats, reduced from SOc to 25c
Neapolitan Braid Scolioped-rim Flats, reduced from
$1 45 to 65c
English Milan Flat, scolloped brim, wide Neapolitan
fancy edge, $1 43 to 65c
These are Imported Goods and Handsomely Trimmed.
Trimmed Toques, reduced from $8 30 to $4 25
Trimmed Toques, reduced from $8 9O to $3 75
Trimmed Toques, reduced from $7 95 to $3 75
Trimmed Toques, reduced from $3 to $1 45
Trimmed Toques, reduced from $2 25 to 95c
Imported Trimmad Leghorn Flats, reduced from $12 to
Imported Trimmed Chantilla| Lace Hats, reduced from
$10to $6 37
Imported Trimmed Beaded Bonnet, reduced from $19 SO
to $12 5O
Imported Trimmed Fancy Gauze Hats, reduced from
$1O 98 to $4 23
Imported Trimmed French Chip Hats, reduced from
$4 93 to $2 75
Imported Gray Gauze Hats, reduced from $15 5O to $9 75
CHILD'S TRIMMED HATS.
Child's Trimmed Leghorn Flats, reduced from $3 50 to
Child's Trimmed Leghorn Flats, reduced from $2 25 to
• $1 39
Child's Trimmed Leghorn Flats, reduced from $4 25 to
Child's Trimmed Neapolitan Hats, reduced from $7 5O to
Ladies' Trimmed Milan Dress Hats, reduced from S3 78
to $2 29
$1 28 Wreath reduced to 70c
SOc Wreath reduced to 25c
lOc Wreath reduced to 8e
French Flowers in large varieties—all reduced.
C. H. GILMAN,
RED HOUSE, SACRAMENTO.
O D I CTCr j X I '~irc Mining Newsdealer and Stationer,
VJI l\ I I iI N 603 PC STREET.
COMING TO SACRAMENTO.
DR. LJEBIG & CO.'S
Regular quarterly visit will be on
Thursday, Friday and Saturday,
Jnly Otli, lOth and 11th.
Offices at 10073^ Fourth street, between J
Doors and Windows
AT GREATLY REDUCED RATES.
DOORS $150 each
WINDOWS 30c, 40c, 50c and 60c each
A foil carload in stock and for sale.
ffHITTIEHTULLER «£ CO.
oo you use: a
Tpyewnter Supplies of all kinds.
Wholesale and Retail Stationers,
208-210 J Street. - Sacramento. Chi
• Rubber Hose,
Sckaw, Ingram, Batcher
217_and 819 J Street, Sacramento.
I W llbnn IVIIaIV youthful errors
farly (JecaT, waattns weakness, lost manhood, «tc,
I will scad a Talaaolo trentlsa <seiUe<l) coatalnlss
full riartieulare for borne care, FREE of charge.
A. splendid medical work; should be rc«d by crt'rj
man wbo to crvon* and debilitated. Address,
Prod F« C. BIoodna« Conn*
because if. is fife best
for Sale Everywhere
Huubetanid_by J. B. PACE TOBACCO Jjj.
NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS,
T7IOLSOM GRAVEL IN QUANTITIES TO
f; suit, suitable for either etreet or concrete
work, can be had by applying or addressing
je2»tf 1904 Jljtj;eet,_^acramento, Cal.
mHE REGULAR ANNUAL MEETING OF
X the stockholders of Pioneer Milling Com
pany will be held ut the office of the company
at northwest corner Broad and First streets
I City of Sacramento, on MONDAY, July 20th
at 3 p m.. for the purpose of electing n Board
of Klrectors for ensuing year, and for the tran
saction of any and all bnsiness which may
come before the meeting.
Jy2-td F. B. SMITH, Secretary.
hit mm mm
WOODLAND, YOLO COUNTY, CAL,
RE-OPEN AUGUST 24, 1891.
rpHE ACADEMIC COURSE IS THOU
JL ough in all its Grades.
AND VOICE CULTURE;
DRAWING AND PAINTING
Receive particular attention. Phonography
Type-Wrftina: and Bookkeeping taught. The
Health, Morals and Comfort of the pupils hay«
(he most careful attention.
4^-Send reference and apply for a catalogue.
SISTERS OF THE HOLY CROSS, I
Woodland, Yolo County. Cal.
T>ERALTA HALL. A SCHOOL FOR GIRLS, '
V opt-ns AuRU3t 4, 1891, at Ur-rkeley. CaL
HOMEK B. SI'RAGUE. Prosidoat. Finest
school building and furniture in America. j>*6
The Leading Paper of the
Interior of California.
The pioneer journal, which,
from early years in the history
of the coast, has maintained
the FRONT RANK OF JOUR
NALISM, having every news
facility with the San Francisco
leading dailies, and sustaining
the fullest public confidence.
■i-^The only paper on the coast,
outside of San Francisco, that receives
the FULL ASSOCIATED PRESS DIS
PATCHES and SPECIALS.
IN AXIi RESPECTS THB
Best Advertising Medium
ON THE PACIFIC COAST.
Clean in all departments, and there
fore pre-eminently THE FAMILY
JOURNAL The best paper for the
Homeseeker, for the Merchant, Farmer,
Mechanic and all who desire the full
news of the day presented in a cleanly
Containing all the news of the
Record-Union, has the largest
circulation of any paper on the
Pacific Slope, its readers being
found in every town and ham
let, with a constantly increasing
list in the Eastern Suites and
Europe. Special attention paid
to the publication of truthful
statements of the resources of
California and the entire coast,
best methods of agriculture,
fruit and yin« growing.
AJUL I»OSTMASTEiIS ARE AGENTS.
one year...- $6 OO
WEEKLY UNION 1 BO
Sacramento Publishing Company,
THE OIJXEST AND LEADING
Real Estate and Insuiance Agents,
IMo. IOIS Fourth Street,
s ACKjooxr c: nto.
Houses Rented, Rents Collected
and Money to Loan.
-OFFER FOR SALE FOR-
t-iuseis, lot 32x100, in a good location.
A omsstory ana basement frame dwelling
$9 per Acre
fe*sS& <5^ a*» g A SUSS
To Let for $35
Al?n efl»^ cI, Hl, 1J?- cont«ln'n« 7 room* and hath.
to»as^*feisS^ for 4horse
tJdro^'? 00 Se7 :ith -"feW, between P
EDWIN K. ALSIP & CO.,
Ten Thousand Acre Rand
Oue thousand acres good farming land.
Nine thousand acres fine grazing land.
Situated in Mendocino County, forty miles
north of Ukiah, and known as the
EDEN VALLEY RANCH.
Three Thousand Acres
Of Crazing and Farming Land
In und adjoining CAPAY VALLEY, Yolo Co.
FIFTEEN HUNDRED ACRES
On west side of tulogand tooth of Putah Creek,
ten miles southwest of Sacramento.
For further particulars enquire of
R. S. CAREY, Sacramento, or
JOHN T. CAREY,
104 Suttor Street, Sun Francisco.
W. P. COLEMAN,
Real Estate Salesroom, 325 J St
Vine Street. ——————
\ Sargent, carnmnt*** Sargent,
\ .\ 110 acres, carpenters 60 * a# *
\Q\Keer. 80 s. 60 a. 80 a.
\ j* \ Benton Benton A Benton.
\%\ 1 L
\* County Road.
\ \ =
Those 80-acre tracts nt $60 per aero;
GOOI> LAND; 91,000 down, balance
in 5 years, at 8 per cent, per annum
MONEY TO LOAN.
P. BOHL. 31 ~g» A. CROTTCn.
LOOK! LOOK! LOOK!
Now building in
OAK F j£>l K. PC
A few lots left to be sold this week.
CITY AND COUNTY PROPERTY.
Lots of Money to Loan
Real Estate and Insurance Agents,
1007 FOURTH STREET.
WE OFFER FOR SALE, AT A LOW
price, a nplendld Klver Ranch of 265
acres, only four miles from Sacramento.
Splendid land and fine Improvements. Resi
dence, barn and other buildings cost §10,000.
One thousand five hundred collars received
for pasture last season. A good portion now
in alfalfa. Anyone wanting a nice'home and
a productive place will do well to call on us.
MILLS & HAWK,
Real Estate Dealers, 301 J St.
AGENCY UXION INSURANCE COMPANY.
A a ACRES OF NO. 1 BOTTOM I«AKD
for sale cheap; docs not overflow. Ap
F. A. FISCH, 621 Twelfth Street
FIFTH STREET. BETWEEN J AND X,
Southeast corner Tenth and N streets-
North 120 feet of lot 1.
Apply to LAWTON, BARNETT & CO.
DEALER 3 IH—
Northwest Cor. Second and M Sts.
Branch Yard. Front and O. ie4-tf__
J7OII THE INTERIOR OF CALIFORNIA
V the REt'OUD-UNION is the best to adver
mHE RECORD-UNION LEADS ALL 12*
JL iiio Interior of California.